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j c!lKO'00cnnmburO. U lCe I FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT. PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER. 111 co Forty-third Year-No. 200-Price fit cenu. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, TUESDAY EVENING, AUGUST 26, 1913. Entered as Second-class Matter at the Potnfftr n-, I I MEXICO BEGS I). S. I FOR FURTHER TIME fiS - , Wit, Eleventh-Hour Request From the Mexican Foreign Minister Causes President Wilson to n1 Postone the Delivery of His Special Message to a Congress Until Wednesday Next , ,a 3 HUERTA MAY ACCEPT U. S. PROPOSALS iii White House Closely Guards the Message !fl Against Premature Publication Refers to President Hayes' Action and the Recognition of Diaz as the Mexican Executive Lind Will I Stay in Mexico City and Continue Negotiations I With the Foreign Minister Activity of Rebels in Lower California Washington, Aug 26 Eleventh r f "lour developments in the Mexican situation today postponed delivery of President Wilson s special message to congress until Wednesdav and In m i dicated that the Hnerta government after all, might withdraw or modify its rejection of the proposals of the Hi United Slates i At the request of Senor Gamboa, Mexican minister of foreign affairs, jji which was based on supplementary Oft suggestions b John Lind. adviser to 4 i the American embassy in Mexico A City, President Wilson consented to )i postpone his address to congress iin 1 til 1 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. It was officially stated in that con I nectlon that in no case would the f liniteJ States withdraw from the ba--J sic principles of its position, para mk mount among which is a consistent 1 1, refusal to recognize Huerta. Official announcement was made of the oritnnal proposals by the United )i States presented to Huerta by Lind, They were: 1 Cessation of hostilities and a 3 definite armistice. 2 An early and free election r; Huerta to bind himself not to be a candidate, j 4 Agreement by all parties to I Lblde by the results of the election. On the proposals, the Huerta gov ernment, at the last moment asked !jB further time for consideration and on Wk certain supplementary suggestions by jSK Mr Lind, the nature of which Is not lS being divulged here, the request for a postponement was made Lind Not to Leave Mexico City White House officials positively I t stated that Mr Lind had not been In recalled from Mexico City and added (y that if he had left for Vera Cruz it would Ix? for only a short visit. He Is expected to return to Mexico City to continue the negotiations jX Preparations at the capital, hurried ly made for a join session of the house and senate, were called off. President Wilson's message, a doc- Iument of about 4000 words, was locked up In the White House vaults await Ins the next developments. It in generally understood that tho ines- sage is very kind in tone towards Mexico, outlines the American gov ernment's policy, expresses generous friendship for the Mexican people m I and defines on the reason for Insist ing on elections and the elimination ! of Huerta. Some of the message Is " based on precedent set during the ,.) w4 ministration of President Hayes, when Poriflro Diaz became president 9 of Mexico. Though foreign govern gjj men's reeognUed Dla, the United Rl States waited a year, not ony until an election was held, but k was satis fled that the government thereby set up could guarantee International con J tracts. President Haves' Action The reference to this precedent led to the belief that while It has bither f to been supposed by Immediately fol lowing an election held by Huerta recognition would be extended, the llklihood was that the United States would not extend the hand of friend ehlp to the existing government or Us successor in Mexico for some time. President Hayes in L877 saw fit to order General 6rd to the border with power to cross into Mexico with N American troops to suppress maraud ing bands who were plundering the property of Americans and retreating across the Rio Grande On that oc casion the federal government had been lax In giving border residents protection but as soon as troops were ordered south, the Diaz government indignantly announced that the en trance of any American soldiers into Mexico would be regarded as an in asion and an act of war The lews of President Hacs as expressed by Secretary Seward to John W. Foster, American minister to Mexico and from which President Wilson takes precedent for his policy 61 today, were "The government of the United States in its dealings with the Mexi can republic has aimed to pursue not merely a Just but a generous and lriendly course While earnest to guard and protect the rights of its own citizens and the safelv of Its own territory, it does not seek to inter vene in political contests or changes of administration. It is accustomed to accept and recognize the results of la popular choice in Mexico and not: scrutinize closely the regularity or lr- j regularitv of the methods by which presidents are Inaugurated. Withhold Recognition. "In tho present case, it waits before recognizing General Diaz as the pres ident of Mexico until it shall be as sured that his election Is approved b the Mexican people and that his ad ministration s possessed of stability to endure and of disposition to rum nly with the rule of Interna tional comity in the obligations of treaties "Such recognition, if afforded, would Imply something more than a mere formal assent. It would Imply a belief that the government so rec ognized will faithfully execute its du ties and observe the spirit of its treaties. The recognition of a presi dent In Mexico by the United States has an important moral influence which, as you explained. Is appreciat ed at the capital of that republic "It aids to strengthen the power and lengthen the tenure of the Incum-U-n, and, if, as von say. the example of the United States Jn that regard is one that other nations are disposed to follow, such recognition would be not without effect both on the in ternal and external peace of Mexico You justly remark that in fifty years there have been about GO changes of administration in Mexico and it may be added that those administrations have been longest lived that were most friendly and faithful In the dis charge of their treaty obligations to the United States." Troops May Protect Dam. Washington. Aug 26 -Troops will be dispatched to protet t Sharp's Head ing, the intake of the Imperial Valley irrigation project from the Colorado river, whenever the state department asks the war office to do so Resi dents of the valley, alarmed by a Mexican attack on the works, have nsked Secretary Bryan for troops and he is considering the request To Watch Irrigation Project. Los Angeles, Cal., Aug. 26 Colonel W. H. Holablrd, receiver of the Cali fornia Development company. who has charge of the Imperial Valley ir rigation system, left today to watch the situation which developed yester day with a fight between Mexican federals and inBurrectos at Sharp's Heading, the intake of the system south of the international line. Ml of the sources of water supply for the irrigation system lie in the Mexican territory Of Lower Califor nia During the last Insurrection in Lower California the ranchers of Im perial Valley urged the United Slates government to send trooPB to Sharp's Heading to protect the water supply According to dispatches today from Calexlco the insurrectionists are now encamped at Black Butte, at the head of the Volcano lake. This lake ia the head of navigation for vessels com- ?: ii WATER SHORTAGE ! Hours for Lawn Sprinkling Changed Owing to the scarcity of water at this time the hours for jjjfc sprmkhrip all l.nvnis in tin- city are -hanged to the following until further notice: All consumers East of Adams Avenue, including consumers on Adams Avenue 6:30 A. M. to 7:30 A M. All consumers West of Adams Avenue 7 : 30 A. M. to 8 .30 A. M. 1 No Lawns to be Sprinkled in the Afternoon or Evening Your attention is called to the fact that you are facing a crisis that ma only be averted by the utmost care in the use of water. Ogden City Water Works Department. ing up from the Gulf of California and the rebels said they expected rein forcements soon from tho Constltu tlonalist armj in Sonora. Report Rebel Losses Small. Hermosillo, Sonora, Aug 26. Al though federal gunboats nnd land bat teries at Guaymas fired thousands of shells at the positions of the Invest ing Constitutional forces Sunday and yesterday, the rebel losses, according to a telegram received today by Gov ernor Maytorona from General Obre gon numbered ten killed and twenty wounded Obregon, however, has re tired to Tres Litos, six kilometers north of Empalme, leaving a small force at Batamotal and hoping to draw the federals from their stron? hold to a position whence their re treat to Guaymas might be more easi ly cut off. Colonel Felipe Du6sart reported to Maytorena today that the Constltu tionallsts of Sinaloa had drhen the federals from all Important points in the state excepting Culiacan, the capital, and Mazatlan, the seaport city. American Property Safe. Calexico, Cal , Aug. 26. Governor Gomez of Iower California arrived at Mexicali just across the International line today and took charge of the situation. The federal garrison of about 2."t men continued preparations to fight the iosurrectos. who after their attack on the irrigation canal guard at Sharp's Heading yesterday, retired to Black Butte, a stragetlc point at the head of navigation on Vo'cano lake J. C Allison, chief engineer of the California Development compan, re ported to Receiver Holabird at Los Angelps today that he had been as sured there was no danger to the big irrigation system of the Imperial Val le. Allison and his men were not molested in any way by either side. A Mexican close to the insurrectos was authority for the statement that the present revolution In Lower Cali fornia is confined exclusively to Mex icans, there being no Americans In volved, as was the case In the revo lutlon of 1911. when Mexican Social ists and American Industrial Workers of the World invaded the territor with the avowed Intention of estab lishing a modern Utopia. oo BANKERS TO BE HEARD Banking Com mittee Will Hear Expression on the Currency Bill Will Argue in Favor of Proposed Changes Washington, Aug, 26. Bankers who participated In the Chicago confer ence last week at which many chan ges in tho administration currency bill were recommended. wiH be heard next Tuesday by the senate banking committee. George M. Reynolds, I B Forgan of Chicago, Festus J. Wade of St. Louis. A B Hepburn of New York, Sol Wexler of New Orleans, and others are expected Chairman Owen said today that all of the char, ges proposed b the bankers had been full considered when the bill was being constructed. "We will give the bankers a full hearing, however, out of abundance of caution." he added STOCKSlUFFER SHARP DECLINE New York, Aug. 20 Stocks of the New York, New Haven . Hartford railroad, which has experienced a decline within the last year that has made history In Wall street, broke badly again today The price fell over 4 points to 92, once more es tabllshlng a low record price, but sub sequently it rallied to 04y. The stock in former years sold as high as 279 and its pronounced weak ness within recent months foreshad owed the reduction which was made In the dividend rate from 8 to 6 per cent annually. . oo MICHAEL MAYBRICK DIES IN ENGLAND Buxton. England. Aug 26 Michael Maybrick, an English musical compo ser, who, under the name of Stephen Adams ' wrote some of the most pop ular songs In the English language, among them "Nancy Lee," "The Wci rior Bold " and the Holy City," died here today at the Hge of by. Michael Maybrick was a younger brother of James Maybrick. whose wile, Florence Maybrick. was sen tenced to death at Liverpool In 18S9 on a charge of poisoning him with ar senlc The trial caused an Immense sensation throughout the world, opini on being sharply divided on the ques tion of her guilt or Innocence Her sentence was commuted to ponal serv itude for life She served sixteen years In prison and was released In 191)5. after which she went to the United Stales. Her brother-in-law, Michael May brick, took charge of her two chil dren, whom she never saw after her release from prison. TRAVEL FROM EUROPE. New York, Aug 26 The beginning of the heavy autumn passenger tral fic from Europe brought more than 12,000 passengers to New York on eight trans-Atlantic liuers that made port between yesterday's sunrise and last midnight. The number Is one, of the largest ever recorded here for a single day The customs service was swamped with work, more than 3000 of the travelers being of the cabin I class. THAW MUST KEEP STILL Attorneys Shut Off White Slayer From All Interviews and Put an End to His Publicity Campaign Possi bility of Long Drawn Out Case Sherbrooke, Quebec, Aug 26 Har ry K Thaw's many lawyers, fearful lest he hurt his ease witfi the erratic conduct of his self-planned press campaign, shut him off from all Inter viewers today. They obtained from the vsheriff an order to the governor of Sherhrooke jail that no one should see Thaw except In the presence of some one of his counsel The orders serves two purposes First, It. prevents Thaw from giving out more ramhling Interviews, except surreptitiously, by messenger, sec ond. It would circumvent any secret attempt to obtain from him a state ment in which he might inadverently reveal something about the plot re sulting in his release from Mattea wan A cold rain kept the army of law yers, newspaier men and others brought here by the Thaw case, with in doors today where foe and friend swapped theories and predictions, and mutually agreed that even now, ten days after Thaw's break for liberty, legal moves and against his return were In a state of cbaos. Although Thaw's counsel insists that they will produce him In the su perior court tomorrow morning on the writ of habeas corpus and argue that his detention in Sherhrooke on the present commitment is illegal, It would not surprise those who have followed the ramifications of the case if they should abandon the writ and leave Thaw in his cell without fur ther move until the opposition dls cioses lus nanu. Two captains of the Salvation Army arrived here today from Mon treal They said they had been sent here to offer Thaw "spiritual consolj tation " May Be Lo-g Drawn Out. The possibility of a long drawn out fight in the courts over the constltu tlonallty of Canada's drastic Immigra tion act, under which it is proposed to deport Harry K Thaw, was the fav orite theme today of both factions gathered at Sherbrooke. Going over the situation informally William T. Jerome and District Attor ney Conger of Dutchess county, sat by a roaring wood fire in the Magog house, the storm center, since Thaw's arrival, of nearly all conferences about him "I can't express an opinion on ev cry theoretical defense suggested bv Thaw's lawyerb," said Jerome ' We hope to get him back to Matteawan where he belongs, but it does look as though we were In for a siege " Thaw continued to show little in tercet In anvthing except his public ity plans He is mailing and tele graphing statements to papers In Vermont, where, notwithstanding all the theories of court delav here he apparently expects to be deported "Gentleman. " Roger Thompson, has not receded from his determination not to "squeal" and tell about bis driving Thaw from Matteawan in the black car His threat last week to tell all. resulted In the immediate em ployment of counsel for him by tho Thaw family, and In other ways Rog er has been made so comfortable for the time being that he prefers to sav nothing. Kleb Goes to Canada Matteaw an, N. C, Aug 26. Dr TL F C. Kieb, head of Matteawan state hos pital, left late last night for Sher brooke, Canada, to assist In the ef- JEROME HIRED TO EXTRADITE HARRY William T. Jerome. William Travers Jerome, former district attornev, has been appointed by Attorney General Carn.ody of New York as a special deputy attor ney general to represent the slate in procuring the retur of Harry K. Thaw to New York s jurisdiction Jerome was named because of his familiarity with the Thaw case gained in the two murder trials and as special counsel in several of Thaw's attempts to establish his , sanity, forts to have Harry K. Thaw deport ed Into New York state. "I don't know why I have been ask ed togo to Canada, " said Dr Kieb. "I have had a request from the deputy attroney gerieral but I don't know of what particular use I can be to the state in getting Thaw deported. I expect to get back here in a day or two, as the business of the hospital is verv pressing and cannot afford to wait for Thaw " oo WIRELESS CALL FROM THE ARCTIC Washington. Aug 26 W irelc6S waves sputtering out over the Bering sea today are calling a revenue cutter to start on a 2000 mile race against death Somewhere out of the squad ron cruising the broad blue waters of the Arctic circle, a fleet ship will be found to get Fred M Chamberlain, a government naturalist at St. Paul iBland, and rush him down to Seattle, In time, It is hoped to save his life. Chamberlain, a bridegroom of a year, w ent to St Paul to take the sen I census for the department of com merce He was taken with heart dls ease. on CAMINETTI CASE OPENS Second White Slave Hearing Occupies At tention of the Federal Court Court Refuses Motion for Change of Venue Continue the Fuel Cases San Francisco, Aug. 2.5. Trial of the government s case against eight officers, directors and emplo.ves of the Western Fuel company was set over today by Judge Maurice T Dool lug In the United StateB district until Monday. October 13. The reason giv en was thai special counsel for the government, Theodore Roche aud Matt I Sullivan are now busy with the Caminetti white Blavery trial. The defendant was accompanied by his brother, and the court room wa occupied almost wholly by the venire from whom the Jury will be chosen. Caminetti was represented by Marshal B. Woodworth. as chief counsel, Rob ert T . Devlin. Nathan ( oghlan and S Luke Mower of Sacramento As in the Diggs case Judge Van Fleet refused to entertain a motion for a ( hange of venue to Sacramento At the table with couusel for the defense also sat Charles B Harris, an attorney of Sacrnmento, who is un i der Indictment for subornation of per jury, returned aoainst him and his client, Diggs. In the Diggs" trial Nel lie Barton, a Sacramento girl, testi fied that Diggs and Harris drilled her In testimony In which she In turn was to coach Marsha Warrington Harris also asked for a change of venue to Sacramento representing that he will call as character witness es many Sacramentans prominent in official and civic life When the government objected that a transfer of the cause would mean delay until April. 1914. Marshal Wood worth argued from the federal stat utes that it lay In the discretion oi the court to call a special session at Sacramento, immediately following the Caminetti trial, or when it should choose Judge Van Fleet was Im pressed to take the matter under ad visement The work of selecting a jury went forward rapidly. oo STEFANSSON OFF FOR ALASKA Seattle. Wash.. Aug. L'o The Ste fansson expedition on the Karluk as the main ship, and the auxiliary gaso line boat Mary Sachs and Alaska, left Port Clarence, Alaska, 90 miles north of Nome, late in July. Aboard the Karluk. of whic h Captain Robert Bart lett. who commanded Peary s polar ihlp Roosevelt is master, are Stefans son, commander in-chief of the expe dition, eight of the fourteen sclent isto who make up his party. The other scientists were divided between the Mar Sachs ol which Kenneth Chip man. the Canadian geologist, was placed In command, and the Alaska, in command of Dr, R M Anderson, the American biologist After leaving Port Clarence, the expedition was out of reach of wire less communication with the w,;rld, and the only way news of the expedi tion can be received Is by returning steamers When the expedition left Port Clarence, Stfansson expected to round Point Barrow earlv in August and reach Herschel Island off the mouth of the McKenzie river by Aug usi LO His plans, however, were de pendent on clear weather from Behr Ing Strait to Herschel and as no re ports had been received from Barrow w hen he left it was not known w ha; ice conditions would be encountered north of Alaska The Arctic Ice usually has with drawn toward tnfl pole at this season of the vear and the explorer expected to experience little difficulty sailing east from Barrow The brief dispatch from Nome Indicates that extraordl nary ice conditions have been encoun tered and H Is doubtful II the expedl tion will be able to reach Herschel Island this season, even if the dam age to the Karluk does not necesdi tate unloading her heavy cargo of provisions, which were to last the ex plorers during their three years' stay In the Arctic. When the Karluk said from ICtO ria. B C, late In June, after taking on the expeditions supplies, Stefan- son said he was well satisfied uth the vessel f-i0 Arctic exploration ship and was confident she could withstand any Ice conditions thai might he encountered Captain Bart lett made the same statement, vigor ouslv denying reports that he had said the Karluk was too old and un seaworthy to venture so far into the north 00 PARK SUPERINTENDENTS MEET. Denver, Colo., Aug. 26. An Inspec tion of Denver's public playgrounds and discussions of technical subjects marked the second days' session of the fifteenth annual convention of the American Association of Park Super intendents. Invitations for tho next convention have beeiv received from New York, New Orleans, St Louis, Mobile, Houston and Milwaukee. jv FLETCHER ON, FROMOtEDIT Colorado Springs, Colo., Aug. 26 i Farmers of the United States speed ily must come to an understanding of the value of organization and union of forces in producing and selling farm crops, and In the financing of agricultural operations if this country is to keep pace with the development of European nations This was the message from the American commission on rural cred its, delivered to the conference of governors here todav In a report by Senator Duncan U Fletcher of Flori da, chairman of the commission The first general report upon the exten sive European investigation made by the American commission, under Joint authority of congress, the govern ments of 29 states, and the Southern Commercial congress, was laid before the governors by Senator Fletcher, with recommendations for Increased activity by the states In the extension of rural credits and co-operative farm- ILIf; BUI CI ('I I3VO. "The commission is deeply impres Bed with the vital importance of a j thoroughly organized and united rural population," said Senator Fletcher. In an authorized statement from the commission which he Included in 1m report. no NAMED BY WILSON TO RULE FILIPINOS V Francis Burton Harrison. W ashington, Aug. 26 (Special I Filipinos arc pleased with the choice of Congressman Francis Burton Har rison as governor of the Philippines. Mr Harrlsop favors the ultimate in dependence of the islands The feel lug of the natives was expressed by Manuel Quezon, Philippine delegate In the house. "I take this to be a positive proo. : that President Wilson Is sincere In i his determination to carry out tne ! promises of tho Democratic party. I said Mr. Quezon. 'It is the flrai tangible proof we have had of tne ; president's position and my people are now sure to get a square deal. I consider Mr Harrison pre-eminently fitted for the duties and my peo ple will welcome him with open arm8" , - un. Mr Harrison is serviug his nun term in the house. He has been 8 member of the ways and means com mittee during three terms. He was formerly a member of the committee on foreign affairs. He Is known as the lcalcr of the low tariff men m the ways and means committee. He is ieneraU) ghen much credit for having WOW the fight for free wool and for hav ing brought about great reductions In uVi.l li Ia K As a member of the committee on foreign relations he led the flgW against dollar diplomacy" when the Republicans were in the majority In the bouse. Because of his bitter de nunciation of the activities of the state department in the Inter. . i oi New York bankefs Mr Harrison had an open rupture with President Taft. Mr Harrison will be forty years old next December, lie was born n New York and graduated from Yule In 1895. He studied law at the New YorU law tichool and was a professo.' at that institution from 1897 to 1899. He entered the war with Spain :l " B private in Troop A. New York ol unteer Cavalry He was elected to the Fiftv-eighib congie;- and was a candidate Tor lieutenant-governor of New York at ihe nei election. He b-as been re-elected to each succeed ing congress. GOVERNORS' II CONFERENCE I Spry Makes Response 1 to Address of Wei- I come Effect Tern- porary Organization I and Prepare for Ses- I sion Secretary Lane a Guest j Colorado Springs. Colo.. Aug. 26 . Former and present executives from ' twenty-five states gathere-i here to day for the opening of the annual 1 conference of governors. With them sat Secretary of the Interior Franklin K Iane, the personal representative of President Wilson to advise them 1 relative to policies of the federal government I 'I Colorado's welcome by Governor E. M, Ammons was. further emphasized by Mayor C. L McKesson of Colorado springs. A response by Governor i William Spry, of 1'tah. followed bv the appointment. 0f a temporary chairman nnd a committe on arrange ments, comprised the scheduled pro- j gram for the morning session. ' In the afternoon it was expected I that Governor O'Neal, of Alabama J would present the report of the com mittee on co-operation 1 That the set procxam of the enn- ' feience would be extended to include a number of outside .subjects ap- J neared certain from the ante con ference discussion among governors who planned to inject topics of state or personal interest into the dlscus . :ions Among these were Governor Oeorsc W. P. Hunt, of Arizona, who rtould abolish state legislatures and turn state government over to the governor and his cabinet; governor George H Hodges, of Kansas, who advocates commission government for states, and Governs Ammons. of Colorado, recognized western leader in the campaign for state instead of federal control of natural resources. So great was the demand for a place in the convention hall that admission was by cards. In many instances th governors were accompanied by dis tinguished residents of their home states who are spending the summer J M in this region Governor Colqult of Texas came In for special honors earlv In the day. , party of Dallas, Texas, mail car riers en route to San Francisco to attend the national convention of the association which meets in that city August 30, visited his hotel They had their own band which gave an im promptu serenade. They were joined later by the mail carriers' band from Cleveland, 0 . also en route to San Francisco. The two bands gave a general serenade for all the govern- i ors at the conference headquarter. Governor Colqult and other executives I made brief speeches h OO ' TODAY IN CONGRESS Washington, Aug 26 Senate: Tariff bill consideration resumed; Senator Bradley leading the attack. Lobby investigating committee re sumed examination of James A. Em ery. j Chairman Owen of banking com mittee announced bankers would be giveu hearing on currency bill next Tuesday. House: Chairman Clayton of judiciary com mittee introduced resolution asking authority for immediate investigation of charges against Federal Judge Speer of Georgia, and consideration Representative Thomson. Illinois, introduced bill to prevent long sum mer session of congress Examination of Martin M Mulhall was continued before lobby investi gating i om mittee. Representative Nolan introduced bill proposing more severe penalties for offenders against Sherman anti trust law. Representative Nolan introduced bill to prohibit interstate shipment of convict made goods. oo I BRYAN SLEEPS ON JOB Washington. Aug 26 The Mexican situation so absorbed tne attention of Secretary Bryan that he did not go home last night and while he walteC j for messages from John Lind ha curled up on a couch where he leH until time to go home for Breakfast. SAIL FOR JAPAN Seattle. Wash. Aug. 26 The Uni ersitv of Washington baseball team Balled today on the steamship Yoka hama Maru for a four months tour of lapan where games will oe played nrlth teams representing the leading universities. Atlanta, Ga., Aug. 26. A sentence oi death today was pronounced on L, o l Frank, convicted veslerday or murdering Mary Phagan. His execu tion was set for October 10 TODAr'SGANES Plates Shut Out Braves. Mil Boston Aug. 20. I National I R. H E. j Pittsburg jj I 1 IB Boston " " 1 I Tm Batteries Adams and QlDBOn, J Hess and Whaling. Giants Shut Out Reds. . J N. w York Aug. 20 I National I I R H. E. H Cincinnati j J ' I" New York 2 ' I Batteries Johnson, Brnwn and I Kling; Mathewson and McLean. I (Additional Sports ou Page Two.) '